Diet and exercise ‘better than drugs at stopping diabetes’


Dieting and exercising regularly may be more effective in controlling type 2 diabetes than medication, the research suggests. Patients who participate in weight loss programs are less likely to need medication and tend to have healthier blood sugar levels, according to a study. Glasgow researchers tracked 1,500 patients with type 2 diabetes who attended an NHS lifestyle course and compared them with those who did not. They found that people who completed the 16-week regimen did not increase the diabetes pills they had to take. half the chance of your condition progressing to the point of needing insulin. Patients who completed the course lost an average of 1.25 in the three years after its completion, compared to only 2 lb among those who did not receive it. Who lost at least 11 pounds also had a significant reduction in their blood sugar levels over the next three years. Why some are born to be yo-yo dieters. If you are genetically willing to gain weight, you may be comforted to know that the diet is also more likely to be successful. This is according to a study by Harvard University, which can explain why yo-yo diets, by which people return to gain kilos as soon as they lose them. It is so common. It also helps to clarify why some people find that diets are much more difficult than others. What you eat and how much exercise is still the main driver of body weight, but scientists are increasingly aware that genetics also plays an important role. tracked more than 14,000 people in the US UU from 1986 to 2006, analyzing their genetic variants, changes in diet and recording their weight every four years. And those who had a high genetic risk of obesity were more likely to lose weight if they replaced alcohol. sugar and red meat with fruits, vegetables and grains. The scientists wrote in the British Medical Journal: "This underscores the importance of improving adherence to healthy eating patterns, and genetic predisposition is not a barrier to successful weight management." The authors wrote: "A control intervention Structured weight in real life can reduce weight in the medium term, improve glycemic control with fewer medications and may be more effective than pharmacological alternatives. Classes of 90 minutes every two weeks for four months, in which patients received advice about exercise and they were recommended to follow a diet of 1,400 calories per day for women and 1,900 per day for men. They also underwent cognitive behavioral therapy to help them lose weight. Dr. Jennifer Logue, of the University of Glasgow, said: "This is the first real-world study that shows that the lifestyle weight-control programs that we offer in the NHS can have a significant and lasting clinical effect. " Last month he showed how a three-month diet of soups and smoothies, which do not add more than 800 calories per day, could not only control type 2 diabetes but reverse it. But the latest study, published in Diabete

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    Diet and exercise ‘better than drugs at stopping diabetes’

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